Are they a clue
To thoughts perplexed
Planet so far
We can not see
Or failed star
On stellar spree
NASA has lost
What they have found
And run aground
To hide the truth
One day we’ll know
As facts accrue
The truth will grow
Or I could title this ‘A Bad Day At The Beach’.
This composite artwork was inspired by the ongoing conspiracies regarding Nibiru, also known widely as ‘Planet X’. The 6,000 year old Sumerian descriptions of our solar system include one more planet they called “Nibiru”, which means “Planet of the crossing”. Nibiru is said to have an approximate 3600 year elliptical orbit that takes it far beyond the known boundary of our solar system.
There is evidence of many cover ups by NASA that date all the way back to what may be the original discovery by the NASA IRAS satellite back in 1983. You can read the original front page story published in the Washington Post at the link below, as NASA
pulled their announcement a week after giving it. Thankfully it was archived by CalTech at the link below… for now anyway.
Further, there has been ongoing evidence of NASA doctoring images captured from a wide array of different telescopes for over 30 years that may show the approaching Nibiru. Ice cores taken in both Greenland and Antarctica also show that Earth has had significant impacts that relate to this 3600 year orbit of the mysterious ‘Nibiru’. There are also references to it in almost all religions, from the Bible, to the Koran, to the Mayans, to the aboriginals on many different continents.
Governments around the world are building elaborate underground shelters to house thousands of the rich and elite, as well as, other underground shelters to warehouse seeds and other genetic material. There are thousands of articles on this subject across the internet, and I leave it with you to decide which are the true conspiracies and which are the facts, although remember, that actions most often speak the truth louder than words.
The artwork depicts what Nibiru may look like at it’s closest approach to Earth. It is a photo composite I made from a photograph of my own and a public domain image from NASA. Most accounts say it may be ‘red’, although I portray it here more along the lines given in the description from the original NASA announcement in the Washington Post article found above.